A political commentator, advisor and public speaker, Nina specialises in how technology and artificial intelligence are reshaping democracy and global geopolitics.
She was most recently working with a group of global leaders including Anders Fogh Rasmussen, the former Secretary General of NATO, leading research on next-generation disinformation in the form of AI generated deep fakes.
She has also worked on decisive European political campaigns and elections, including the UK's 2016 EU Referendum and on Emmanuel Macron's successful bid to become French President in 2017.
Nina is a contributor to international broadcasters including Bloomberg, Sky, BBC, CNBC and ZDF. She has been published by the Times, CNN, the Sunday Telegraph and the New Statesman amongst others.
Nina speaks seven languages including German, Spanish and French. She holds degrees from Cambridge University and University College London.
Nina, Adam Boulton and Dave Wooding examine the Tory leadership race and debate whether Huawei’s poses could be a national security threat.
Nina discusses the Tory leadership race, and argues that it doesn’t matter who replaces Theresa May: the fundamental choices that need to be made on Brexit won’t change.
Nina joins Tom Keene, Anna Edwards and Kit Juckes on Bloomberg Surveillance to discuss the way forward on Brexit.
On Newsnight, Nina argues that Jeremy Corbyn is supporting a second referendum to shore up support in his Parliamentary Party and amongst his pro-EU base.
Nina argues that the Attorney General, Geoffrey Cox, will not be able to secure 'legally binding' changes to the Brexit deal.
Nina and Michael Heaver discuss whether the Conservatives will also split, as news breaks of an eight Labour MP joining the new Independent Group.
We must prepare for an age when AI allows anyone with a grudge to create convincing bogus clips, Nina writes for The Times.
Europe's most enduring politician is entering the twilight of her career, Nina writes for Time Magazine.
If the government wants to leave the single market, the customs union and the European Court of Justice, only one option remains, Nina writes for the New Statesman.
Why Angela Merkel won't be 'fixing' Brexit for the British - or at least, not in the way commonly imagined by some commentators and politicians.
Der Status der EU-Bürger in Großbritannien ist weiterhin ungeklärt. Viele Europäer fühlen sich nicht mehr willkommen. Fast jeder hat eine Geschichte zu erzählen. Nina in interview mit Handelsblatt.
Business Insider France reports Nina's speech at France Digital Day 2017 in Paris, where she was speaking alongside Taavet Hindrikus, CEO of Transferwise, and Fleur Pellerin, the former French Minister.
Angela Merkel will seek to not only win the German national elections in Germany in September 2017, but also to shore up support for the EU project.
Germany cannot afford to turn it's back on it's most important single trading partner and key military ally, despite public opposition to Donald Trump.